# Start Searching the Answers

The Internet has many places to ask questions about anything imaginable and find past answers on almost everything.

The Question & Answer (Q&A) Knowledge Managenet

The Internet has many places to ask questions about anything imaginable and find past answers on almost everything.

Table of Contents

- What does Stealth mean?
- What does the word density mean?
- What does density mean in simple words?
- How is density calculated?
- How do you convert density?
- What is mass equal to?
- What is the formula for volume of a 3D shape?
- What is volume of 3D shapes?
- How do I find the volume of an irregular shape?
- How do you find out the volume of a shape?
- What is the difference between mass and volume?
- How do you find the area of a shape?
- How can you find the area of a rectangle?
- How do you find the area of a 4 sided shape?
- What is a 4 sided shape with unequal sides?
- How do you figure out the area of a right triangle?
- What is the formula for any triangle?
- What does 4 right angles mean?
- What's the definition of right triangle?
- What is the measure of right angle and straight angle?

(Entry 1 of 2) 1 : a cautious, unobtrusive, and secretive way of moving or proceeding intended to avoid detection Makos, among the fastest of sharks, chase down their prey.

1 : the quantity per unit volume, unit area, or unit length: as. a : the mass of a substance per unit volume. b : the distribution of a quantity (as mass, electricity, or energy) per unit usually of space.

**Density** is a measurement that compares the amount of matter an object has to its volume. An object with much matter in a certain volume has high **density**. An object with little matter in the same amount of volume has a low **density**. **Density** is found by dividing the mass of an object by its volume.

The **Density** Calculator uses the formula p=m/V, or **density** (p) is equal to mass (m) divided by volume (V). The calculator can use any two of the values to **calculate** the third. **Density** is defined as mass per unit volume.

The equation for **density** (d) is the mass (m) divided by the volume (v). Therefore, d = m/v. Solve for the mass. In order to **convert density** to grams, you have to put the mass on one side of the equation, and the **density** and the volume on the other.

“**Mass**” is a measure of how much matter an object has. … **Mass** does not change with location. To find an object’s **mass** using its weight, the formula is **Mass equals** Weight divided by the Acceleration of Gravity (M = W ÷ G).

Perimeter, Area, and Volume

Table 3. Volume Formulas | ||
---|---|---|

Shape | Formula | Variables |

Cube |
V=s3 | s is the length of the side. |

Right Rectangular Prism |
V=LWH |
L is the length, W is the width and H is the height. |

Prism or Cylinder |
V=Ah | A is the area of the base, h is the height. |

**3D shapes** have **volume**: the amount of cubic space inside of them. To find **volume**, you basically need the three dimensions: length, width, and height. For prisms, the formulas are derived by taking the area of the **shape** at the end, and multiplying that times the figure’s height.

**Steps to find the volume of irregular solids**

- Break the solid down into
**shapes**whose**volume**you know**how to calculate**(like**polygons**, cylinders, and cone). **Calculate**the**volume**of the small**shapes**.- Add up all of the
**volumes**to get the total**volume**of the**shape**.

**Volume** is the amount of space a 3D **shape** takes up. You can work out the **volume of a shape** by multiplying height × width × depth. If the **shape** is made of cubic cm blocks, you can count the cubes to find the **shape’s volume**.

**Mass** is how much stuff something is made of. **Volume** is how much space an object takes up. … Find two objects with similar **MASS**.

**Area** is calculated by multiplying the length of a **shape** by its width. In this case, we could work out the **area** of this rectangle even if it wasn’t on squared paper, just by working out 5cm x 5cm = 25cm² (the **shape** is not drawn to scale).

To **find** the **area** of a **rectangle**, multiply its height by its width. For a square you only need to **find** the length of one of the sides (as each side is the same length) and then multiply this by itself to **find** the **area**.

**Example**: **A four**–**sided shape** has two adjacent **sides** with lengths of **4** meters. You can **find the area** of this square by multiplying its base times its height: **4** × **4** = 16 square meters.

Rectangle

Explanation: The **area** of a **triangle** is denoted by the **equation** 1/2 b x h. b stands for the length of the base, and h stands for the height. Here we are told that the perimeter (total length of all three sides) is 12, and the hypotenuse (the side that is neither the height nor the base) is 5 units long.

So, the **area** A of a triangle is given by the formula A=12bh where b is the base and h is the height of the triangle. Example: Find the **area** of the triangle. The **area** A of a triangle is given by the formula A=12bh where b is the base and h is the height of the triangle.

A rectangle is a quadrilateral with four **right angles**. A square has four **right angles**, in addition to equal-length sides.

A **triangle** in which one of the interior angles is 90° is called a **right triangle**. The longest side of the **right triangle**, which is also the side opposite the **right** angle, is the hypotenuse and the two arms of the **right** angle are the height and the base. Here’s **what** a **right triangle** looks like: Types of **right triangles**.

**Right Angle** (equal to 90°) **Straight Angle** (exact 180°) **Reflex Angle** (greater than 180°) and. Full **Angle** (Exact 360°)